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September 30, 1972 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-09-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

7

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4 aturday, September zJU, IV ~I2.

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CINEMA II presents
SATURDAY, SEPT. 30
WAGES OF FEAR
CLOUZOT 1953
Yves Montand, Truckers ride the rough roads with loads of
nitroglycerine. Explosive excitement in style by the "French
H itchcock"
AUD. A ANGELL HALL-7 & 9 O'CLOCK
Sunday: THE BIG SLEEP at 7, WAGES OF FEAR at 9

art
Union Gallery opens

i

- -
EMU Players
-PRESENTS-
George Bernard Show's
delicious comedy
Tues. thru Sun., Oct. 3-8 at 8 p.m.
QUIRK AUDITORIUM
For Reserved Seats at $2 00, dial 487-1221 between
12:45 and 4:30 p.m. weekdays and 7:00 'p.m. on
performance nights.

By JUDITH NEWMAN
o Walking through the main floor
ofthe Union last night, I was
pleasantly surprised to hear the
sound of lutes and recorders
floating through the hall. Behind
the glass doors of a large room
just off the main lobby, I caught
glimpses of paint and plaster,
marble and bronze, wool and
baked clay - evidences of last
night's grand opening of The
Union Gallery.
Sponsored by the University
Activities Center (UAC), The
Union Gallery has now inherited
the six month tradition of last
winter's Student Gallery which
had its headquarters in the same
place. But as a new offspring,
it offers a new director, new art
work, a new set-up, and new
plans.
The atmosphere there last
night was fresh, as were the
cookies and brownies served -
everyone around seemed quite
pleased with the whole thing..
I learned in talking with UAC
representative Jane Redfield that
the Gallery plans to serve coffee
and feature musical events fre-
quently during the upcoming
months. Other plans mentioned
included a free art film series.
But if the Union Gallery itself
is new, its aim is to fill an old
need for local artists, both stu-
dents and nonstudents, to have
their artwork exhibited.
Most artists, as well as other
community artists, seem to have
a difficult time trying to get

their work shown in other local
galleries. So, the Union Gallery
aims both to give local artists
a place to display their work and
to display a consistently high
level of quality work that will set
each piece off to its best ad-
vantage.
There's a selection in price
range, too. Large pieces - oils,
and bronze and marble sculp-,
tures, for instance, have prices
that may run into the hunreds;
but the Gallery also offers art
for the student buyer with some
excellent pictures and photo-
graphs in a lower price range.
The opening itself was one of
those nice happenings that every-
one seems to enjoy. A variety of
people mosied along from piece
to piece, appraising paintings,
etchings, serigraphs, intaglios,
rope-sculptures, ceramics, pho-
tos, blown glass, weaving, and
sculptures. Everyone seemed im-
pressed with the quality of the
work, and one art student com-
mented that even the layout of
the Gallery was particularly at-
tractive. The lighting was effec-
tive; bright and warm, with con-
trasting dark corners to add bal-
ance and variety to the scene.
And added to the sight of shape
and color, light and dark, and
the smell of coffee, was the full
weaving melodies of Renaissance
music provided by the - Paulus
Hofheimer Ensemble who appear-k
ed fully costumed to complement
the perfectly delightful mood of
the evening.

tonigjht
8:00 2 All in the Family
4 Emergency!
7 Alias Smith and Jones
50 Roller Game of the Week
8:30 2 Briget Loves Bernie
9:00 2 Mary Tyler Moore
4 Movie-"Cactus Flower"
Goldie Hawn
56 Movie-"Spies" (German; '28)
9:30 2 Bob Newhart
9 Document

10:00 2
7
9
X50

Mission Impossible..
Sixth Sense
CBC News-George Finstad
Lou Gordon-Discussion

Daily Photo by DAVE MARGOLICK
Scene from Union Gallery opening

A

YOU HAVEN'T SEEN ANYTHING
UNTIL YOU'VE SEEN
EERY THIN
c

Bach club switches on.

10:15 9 News-Don West
10:30 9 East side/West Side
56 Jazz Set
11:00 2 4 7 News
Weather, Sports
11:30 2 Movie-Western
"The Night of the Grizzly."
(1966). Gigantic bear terror-
izes 1880 Wyoming land-
owners.
4 Johnny Carson
7 Movie-Drama (BW)
"Lady in a Cage." (1964) Wo-
man trapped in an elevator
sets the scene for this sensa-
tional thriller. Olivia e
Havilland.
9 Movie-Comedy .. .
"Father Goose." (1964)
Frenchwoman and sey e n
schoolgirls invade the Pa-
cfic Island Sanctuary of a
grubby beachcomber. Cary
Grant, Leslie Caron.
50 Movie-Science Fiction
Island of the Burning
Doomed." (English; 1967)
1:00 4 News
50 The Baron-Adventure
1:30 2 Movie-Drama (BW)
"I Met My Love Again."
(1938) Young New Englaid
village girl elopes with writer
to live with him in Paris.
Joan Bennett, Henry Fonda.
7 Movie-Drama (BW)
"Sorry, Wrong N u m be ."
(1948) Young wife discovers
her husband's plot to murder
her. Barbara Stanwyck, Burt
Lancaster.
11 News
3:00 2 7 News

By JUDITH NEWMAN
Everyone has their own way of
desling with the immensity of
life at the University. Some
reach across a dorm hall dur-
ing their freshman week, pull out
a whole slew of friends, and are
all set for the next four years.
Others make a place for them-
selves in some activity and ride
out the mammoth blue wave on
that.
And then there are the few
hundred left: the ardent, isolated
seekers unwilling to attach them-
selves to anything narrower than
the legendary ephemeral "pulse"
of the campus. They are the leaf-
let readers, the wall and bulletin
board addicts. They have their
fingers on some little pulses that
few others know about. And they
know about the Bach club.
The Bach Club, for the uniniti-
ated, is the only campus organ-
ization, that puts up mimeo-
graphed sheets in pink and blue.
Its posters are a regular high
point for wall watchers, and
after reading enough of them
one's curiosity may be stirred
enough to go see what's going on.
The Bach Club which offers
succour once a week to the thirs-
ty souls of wandering music lov-
ers from all over campus. Its
stated purpose is to be a place
where people can sit down on
the floor and enjoy a live per-
formance of classical (often ba-
roque, sometimes Renaissance or
maybe Romantic) music, and af-

A JACK ROLN-CARLES H. JOFFE and BRODSKYGOULD Productio
WOODY ALLEN'S
"EVERYTHING YOUALWAYS WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT SEX*
*UT WERE AFRAID TO ASK"
to-sarring (in alphabetical order)
WOODY ALLEN.JOHNCARRADINE ."LOU JACOBI .-LOUISE LASSER - ANTHONY OUAYLE
TONY RANDALL- LYNN REDGRAVE - BURT REYNOLDS - GENE WILDER
Produced by CHARLES H. JOFFE Executive Producer JACK BRODSKY Associate Produce: JACK GROSSBERG
Screensay andDirectorWOODY ALLEN eased uponsthe book by DR.DAVID REUBEN

terwards can have some sort -of
delicious refreshments and the
opportunity to socialize.
The Bach Club found its gene-
sis five and a half years ago in
the unfulfilled desires of its pres-
ent program chairman and moti-
vating force, Randy Smith. He
arrived here as 'a first year Math
grad student, looking for a way
to meet people. He couldn't find
what he wanted in the existing
organizations, so towards the end
of his second semester, he joined
with other people he did meet,
to start the Bach Club.
r In order to assure that the pro-
grams draw a nice-size, infor-
mal crowd (at least 60 - this is
important so that people can en-
joy the music in relative privacy
as well as community; also, it
gives you a larger choice of con-
genial people to meet after-
wards) the Bach Club needs
good publicity, good food, and a
program for each meeting. This
means a poster artist, poster
hangers to bring them out to wall
watchers, a corps of dedicated
cooks who sharedthe responsi-
bility of providing interesting
food each week, someone to find
out about musicians (usually the
performers are Music School
students) and ask them to per-
form, someone to get the food
to the meeting, and someone to
help the musicians carry their
harpsichords. It also means mak-
ing sure the Club has a place to
MICHIGAN UNION
BILLIARDS
'Til I a.m. Friday and Saturday
Special Rates 1 p.m.-6 p.m.
See STEVE MIZERAK JR.
U.S. Open 1970-71-72
MONDAY, OCTOBER9
Ballroom-4 p.m.-6:45 p.m.
Admission Free
FREE INSTRUCTIONS
THURS., OCT. 12 7-9 P.M.

Daily Photo by TOM GOTTLIEB
Some classical jamming

meet. For the past two years, the
Bach Club has been meeting ev-
ery Thursday night at 8:00 at a
South Quad lounge. However, due
to the degeneration of the
lounge's piano, the Club is mov-
ing, and from now on will be
meeting in the Green Lounge at
East Quad.
Few music majors come to the
Bach Club. They apparently ab-
sorb enough music all day on
North Campus. But- the Bach
Club fills a need that seems to
be common to students into any-
thing, everything, or nothing at
the University. It's the need for
music and good company.

~-CahteI'6upq /1 uje
ANNOUNCES
!! AUDITIONS for a MIME TROUPE !!
TO CREATE DREAMS, SATIRE, MUSIC, DANCE,
AND PROPHECY . . . OUT OF NOTHING!
TUESDAY, OCT. 3 and WEDNESDAY, OCT. 4
8:00 P.M.
ROOM 2040 FRIEZE BUILDING
BE A DREAM-SPINNER . JOIN OUR BAND OF FOOLS

JULILJE ALENDM.
Informal Music
ARK-Leon Redbone
BIMBO'S-Gaslighters
BIMBO'S ON THE HILL-Long John Silver
GOLDEN FALCON-Evil Eye
LUM'S-RFD Boys
MACKINAC JACK'S-Radio King
MR. FLOOD'S PARTY-Tim Carr
ODYSSEY-Bad Luck and Trouble
PRETZEL BELL-Honky Tonk Angels
RUBAIYAT-Iris Bell Adventure
Concerts
SCHOOL OF MUSIC-Composition Dept. presents first of thia
season's six Contemporary Directions concerts in Rackham
at 8. The program is entitled "Aspects of Electronic Sounds,"
and will utilize film, magnetic tape, synthesized live elec-
tronic sound and other devices.
PEOPLE'S BALLROOM-Mighty Joe Young 8-12.
Films
BURSLEY HALL-Carpetbaggers in W. Cafeteria, 9.
CHINA STUDY CLUB-Great Battle for China in Aud. "E"
Phys. and Astron. Bldg. 7, 9.
-CINEMA II-Clouzot's Wages of Fear in Aud. "A" Angell Hall,
.7,9.
CINEMA GUILD-Antonioni's L'Eclisse in Arch. Aud., 7, 9:05.
* * *
Information about happenings to be included in Culture
Calendar should be sent to Arts Editor c/o The Michigan
Daily.

You Can't Afford to Eat at Home!
SUNDAY SPECIALS
12:00 Noon-3:00 P.M...... FAMILY BUFFET $1.95
4:00 P.M.-9:00 P.M. GREEK LAMB SPARE RIBS $1.95
WITH RICE, SALAD, BREAL
(REGULAR MENU ALL THE TIME)
for DANCING:
uRIS DELL ADVENTITE
Wednesday through Sunday
S 1

M

The Honky Tonk Angels
will make their final appearance tonight at Clint
Castor's Pretzel Bell. The band, beginning at 10:00
p.m., will perform a selection of their best loved
numbers, songs like "Walkin' After Midnight" and
"Move It On Over." Songs like "This Ain't Mexico"
and "Ghost Riders in the Sky." Songs from the pens
of Hank Williams and Merle Haggard. Song, songs,
so many songs.
WE HOPE OUR ANN ARBOR FRIENDS

::.:r.rr .S ."f ,% :.;'v rr ....... /. "'r

Ii

11

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